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an apple halo after apple reported a despised number last night. someone@twitter @jim cramer asked if it is time to buy sirrus logic? i wanted to wring the guy's neck. the time to buy apple was 235 points ago. and this is what apple has in the pipe. we dent hear it from apple last night. they never mentioned apple's name. part of the deal. tomorrow we hear from allergan. it has successfully extended the botox franchise to a host of other uses. the stock is up only 4%, a poor performer this year. bladder and migraine drugs i think will have a huge 2013. and ford on tuesday, the earnings have been so bad. we heard about a big restructuring from ford yesterday. taking up the costs in europe, very immediate. and greeted positively. i think it's necessary. for every step that ford takes here, it takes one step backward in europe and a half step back in latin america. the down side quantified from europe. and now the down side from south america. and the stock, does have a chance to break out above let's say 11 over the course between here and the end of the year. sirius also reports on
>>> i'm jim cramer, and welcome to my world. you need to get in the game! firms are going to go out of business, and they're nuts! he's nuts! they know nothing! i always like to say there's a bull market somewhere -- "mad money," you can't afford to miss it. hey, i'm cramer, welcome to "mad money." other people want to make friends, i want to make you money. my job, not just to entertain, but to educate. call me at 1-800-743-cnbc. there is too much fear in the market. we are a tough moment, stocks need to run an incredibly difficult gauntlet in order to go higher, and so far, this earnings season, most companies have failed that gauntlet. that's the only reason to give up. and certainly no reason to panic. because there are still winners out there. it's that there are fewer, and, yes, they have become much, much harder to find. so with that in mind what is your game plan for next week. first, burger king reports on monday morning. are there really burger wars going on. mcdonald's losing shares. is burger king having mcdonald's its way? you know something? i don't care about burger k
@twitter @jim cramer asked if it is time to buy sirrus logic? i wanted to wring the guy's neck. the time to buy apple was 25 points ago. and this is what apple has in the pipe. we didn't hear it from apple last night. they never mentioned apple's name. part of the deal. tuesday we hear from allergan. it has successfully extended the botox franchise to a host of other uses. the stock is up only 4%, a poor performer this year. bladder and migraine drugs i think will have a huge 2013. and ford on tuesday, the earnings have been so bad. we heard about a big restructuring from ford yesterday. taking up the costs in europe, very immediate. and greeted positively. i think it's necessary. for every step that ford takes here, it takes one step backward in europe and a half step back in latin america. the down side quantified from europe. and now the down side from south america. and the stock does have a chance to break out above let's say 11 over the course between here and the end of the year. sirius also reports on tuesday. are they done now? are they going to steal it and cap the upside? will this b
working through the night to pinpoint sandy's expected path. >> accuweather.com meteorologist jim dickey is joining us this morning with the very latest. good morning, jim. >> reporter: good morning, rob and paula. well, again, this is a massive storm system. looking at the infrared satellite imagery here, cloud stretches from quebec, ontario, coast of carolina. the storm expected to make a turn to the north, northwest. inland. jog eastward. through much of the day yesterday. you can see in the last couple of frames, it is turning north. you're starting to feel the effecting of the second system. heavy rainfall. band of heavy rain stretches from outer banks up into the mid-atlantic. heavy rain has been pouring down portions of eastern pennsylvania. through much of the day. this isn't good. we don't need more rainfall on top of what we will see as sandy does move inland. the impacts here. threefold. first impact, that's going to be the storm surge. anywhere on the northeastern periphery tonight. southern new jersey looking for a devastating impact from the storm surge. 5 to 10 foot plus i
team watching the maps and computer models overnight. >> meteorologist jim dickey joining us this morning with the very latest. what do you have, jim? >> well, sandy continues to churn its way northward. made the turn that was forecast. the model picking up on last week. now it appears this is going to happen. moving its way north. showing signs of strengthening. unfortunately, wind, 75 miles an hour. not any question the wind could come up a tick. as we head forward. have seen soaking rainfall, outer banks, north carolina, d.c. area, rain band moving on shore. not moving much at all. expecting widespread flooding. huge rainfall totals expected. you can steep that rain is nipping the philadelphia area here. sliding its way through central, southern pennsylvania. and back into pitburg. t -- and back into pittsburgh. and into ohio. focusing on the storm surge. bad path, new jersey, new york city, long island. new england. rains directed on shore. surge expected devastating. 5 to 10 foot storm surge. some cases higher. that's why evacuations have been put out. the spots will see
the buckeye battleground. and back on track, jim axelrod shows us a runner on a mission to turn the lives of the homeless around, step-by-step. captioning sponsored by cbs this is the "cbs evening news." >> glor: good evening, i'm jeff glor. hurricane sandy is roughly 400 miles off north carolina tonight threatening up to 60 million on the east coast. here is the latest: 65 people across the caribbean are dead. airlines have canceled more than 6,000 flights. amtrak has canceled all trains along the northeast corridor monday. hundreds of thousands are evacuating coastal areas. ten states have declared a state of emergency. we have a team of correspondents tracking the storm tonight and we begin with our hurricane consultant david bernard at wfor in miami. david, parts of the coast already seeing the effects of sandy. what happens over the next 24 hours? >> reporter: jeff, it's a big storm and when we take a look at the clouds and radar together, they have been getting hammered in eastern north carolina and virginia, with big rains across the coast causing plenty of flooding. that is just t
it in a situation like this, jim. i'm happy to report there was not any indication of any calls last night that people were thinking about their own pnl or business model. trying to make a decision that was right for all of the market participants. we ended up doing that. my bias is to keep markets open but this is a pretty easy decision from our point of view in the end. it's not worth putting people in danger. it's no time to be a hero. it's silly. >> what happened where initially there was a take it would open? when we were at goldman in 1985, the issue is there's no internet or real connection. we didn't have these things. we have internet and people who say we don't even need new york city anymore. how about the out of town guys who thought this was a great chance to trump new york? >> again, we got none of that from the other venues that are located outside of manhattan. there was no talk about them staying open. it goes back to what bob said. if a couple of the major markets are closed, i think you're doing everyone else a disservice if just a few thinly traded venues which would ev
return home. amna nawaz, nbc news, birmingham, england. >> up next here tonight, jim cantore with the latest on the storm with the power to make life miserable for us in the coming days. >>> well you know the rule by now, jim cantore, the weather channel, if he shows up where you live it is about to get really bad there. he is in singer island, in florida, jim, i've been amazed at what i have heard. >> reporter: and i think we'll be amazed. let's talk about it, we look at it on satellite, it doesn't really look like all that much. but while this is in its cocoon it will come out as a butterfly with a swath of winds 100 miles or up to 800 miles wide let's look at the path, probably downgraded to a tropical storm in the next 24 hours, but look for tropical storm watches or even hurricane watches by saturday as it is forecasted to become a hurricane once again. going all the way up through the seaboard up through here. this is uncharted territory for modern meteorology. but once again, for the second year in a row, others face the prospect of being in the dark the week before ha
is in atlantic city now with more on that breaking news and recovery from the storm efforts. jim? >> reporter: hey there, jim. yeah, after a couple of days of controversy mayor bloomberg reversing his decision and canceling the marathon late today, making sure all the resources are focused on the recovery. you can see what's left of the boardwalk behind me in atlantic city. this is not the world famous boardwalk but another around this city. it's gone now. it's been wiped away. and others still trying to recover up and down the coast. heavy equipment helps to steer the difficult recovery. power lines are going back up. but many places are still overmatched by the devastation sandy left behind. >> this is well beyond what any of us ever imagined. >> reporter: the long road to recovery now literally lined with hundreds of thousands struggling to survive. the line stretched for blocks if you're lucky but more often for miles. people waiting in traffic or for a ride on the limited public transportation available. hundreds hanging out just to charge their phones. >> don't be difficult, ma'am. >> r
. expedia is taking it over. very good story. kaitlyn in new york. >> caller: hey, jim, go blue. do you think hurricane sandy will have an impact on con ed? >> we had a great investor relation private -- the relations guy today, pr guy. it's a good story. it's good a bad chart so people are backing away from it. i like it. let's go to bill in washington, please. bill. >> caller: hey, boo-yeah from seattle. come out of here and get out of that storm. >> i know, it would be drier in seattle. i've been thinking about that. >> caller: next time you're out here, i want to take you out for a boat ride and lunch. my ticket. >> i would love that, thank you. what's up? >> caller: my question is microsoft and what are you going to do with that damn stock. it just will not move. >> no, it's got a kind of sherwin williams feel about it. it's a paint dry stock. what timing. boy, windows -- people go in the store today and check it out. no one is going to the store in the east. microsoft is fine. it's not a great stock, not a bad stock. it needs to have an omg factor and it's got n-o-n-g, if you know
of the water that in the last go-around, hurricane irene came up to and over the lip of the seawall there, jim cantore has staked out the ground there. jim, we have been following your progress and that of the water lev levels all day. reporter: well, brian, the storm surge, the water rise, the level is 6.6, 2.2 higher than irene. so we're waiting for the high tide to come up. for example, irene was about here. all right? and what we could see is another two and a half, three feet here, major implications, if the water gets into the lower streets of manhattan, and also the subway system. and con-ed has the power to shut it down, and the mayor has to coordinate with the mta, the cross bay, the veteran's memorial bridge, the george washington bridge, just to name a few. they're huge bridges with massive traffic. and of course that was the only way to get around. it was either by car or cab. they were going to keep the bayonne, the 70 miles an hour wind gusts were anticipated to come up this evening through the midnight hour. now, they could choose to open it tomorrow if the winds die down, which
hurricane tonight, 7:00 on cnbc. stay safe. >>> i'm jim cramer and welcome to my world. you need to get in the game. those firms are going to go out of business. he's nuts! they're nuts! they know nothing! i always like to say, there's a bull market somewhere. "mad money." you can't afford to miss it. hey, i'm cramer. welcome to "mad money." welcome to cramerica. other people want to make friends. i'm trying to save you money. my job isn't just to entertain, it's to educate. call me a 1-87-387-cnbc. it's the first a weather has caused a shutdown since 1985. that's when hurricane gloria stopped all trading in its tracks. which gives me a classic opportunity to talk about how things have changed since is the last shutdown because it's an incredibly illuminating way to explain how more perfect the market has become in processing information. first some background. i got hired by goldman sacks a couple of years before gloria. i was an early riser getting into work early to find out how to help my clients and finding new clients. you didn't get much in the way of information. wall str
jersey, jim rosenfield is there for how long people are waiting to fuel up. >> reporter: it's a lonely job these days for manager muhammad edris in his station. open for business, but with no juice, it's no go at the pumps. >> we have no gas, nothing, you know. nothing inside the store business. completely shut down since monday at 6:00 p.m. >> reporter: just down the road on route 46 -- >> this is for my generator. just enough to keep my refrigerator going, and a couple of appliances here and there that i might need. >> reporter: plenty of company at this hess station. this line in fort lee, about 45-minute wait. and that's not bad, if you look around elsewhere, the lines are a lot longer. this station here is pumping gas, because it has a generator. how long you been waiting? >> this is my second trip. i was here earlier this morning to fill up my pickup truck and get gas for the generator. and i'm here right now, probably about 20, 25 minutes. >> reporter: you're on e, pal. >> yeah, i've got 21 miles left. fortunately the gas pump's probably about a mile. >> reporter: it's a morning
? >> reporter: wow, jim, we're sitting here, we're going to push out. look at these waves. they looked like they've gotten to be about 20 feet. look at that. it is amazing. we'll just be sitting here talking, and then we'll go, oh, my god, look at that! it is something to see this. and here's the other thing. i don't know if you guys were watching a couple of hours ago when i was down on the beach. the tide is coming in, and it is now coming up to that point. so we've got high tide coming up in a bit. we've got a full moon. and we have this storm pushing stuff in. it's going to be really ominous at this point. feeling kind of ominous, because it's starting to get dark. this day has been quite an interesting little day here on both sides of this beach. the winds, we're on the rooftop of the atlantic sands hotel. so it's unobstructed. some of the waves have come over, but they go back in. as you can see, the sea is still in its place. >> i figure it's best to wear less, hence that way the wet cold material doesn't stick. it's just wet and cold atmosphere. i'm playing scientist. poorly, but i'm doi
happened i was looking at jim cramer on twitter, immediately you have to sell out. you have to sell out. whatever apple says, you have to sell apple. these two people who are out been promoted, you have to sell apple. the psychology of apple has gone from being this is an up stock to being i have to get out, it's important to recognize that has been a psychological shift on the stock. >> we'll have much more on all these stories later on in the show. meantime, damage assessments continuing all up and down the northeast seaboard. to eric fisher who is in narragansett, rhode island. eric? >> reporter: cnbc says we're just coming -- forget cnbc. weather channel, what's up. >> that's live television for you. >> forget cnbc -- i often thought that was a neglect it tiff attitude. >> meantime, let's head over to lower manhattan by the new york stock exchange with the latest on the hurricane. scott? >> this is cnbc, right? >> yes. >> you're not allowed to say that. >> reporter: things are at least improving in terms of the weather conditions. we have had had had a couple of showers and the wind
are getting a little fed up. jim axelrod is there tonight. jim. >> reporter: well, scott, this water-filled tunnel behind me is just one of the many challenges sandy has left for new yorkers who are facing a transportation nightmare. on this road into new york city, gasoline may be hard to find, but frustration summer is not. >> get in front of me! get in front of me! if it makes you happy. >> reporter: supply isn't the problem. it's the power blackouts that are keeping pumps from operating. >> move it! move it! >> reporter: aaa says just a third of stations are open in new jersey and long island. this line was three hours long. >> worth the wait. >> reporter: hours waiting for gas is followed by hours to get over a bridge or through a tunnel. to reduce congestion, police are turning away cars with less than three people until midnight tomorrow. >> move the line to the front! let's go! >> reporter: new york city buses resumed running today, and they were crammed tight. cedric taylor is a security guard headed back to work. >> you have to be patient because they're slowly trying to re
will keep you updated. we're keeping a close watch on hurricane sandy for you. want to tell you jim acosta is in maryland. there he is. excuse me, marion, ohio, traveling with the romney campaign. give us a quick update. this has really changed the plans for mitt romney and for president barack obama but what are you hearing from the romney camp? >> reporter: well, don, i'll tell you right now the romney campaign is feeling very optimistic, not only looking at those national polls, if you look at our latest cnn poll of polls mitt romney leading nationally over the president, but in ohio our latest cnn/orc, even though it shows the president with a healthy lead there, it is still within the margin of error and mitt romney has played some serious catch-up. there's another poll that came out a consortium of ohio newspapers that shows the race tied in this state. the romney campaign is feeling pretty good but the "x" factor in everything right now from now until election day, the last nine days of this race, all hinges on hurricane sandy at this point. an election that was already uncertain an
for the worst of sandy, others are already coping with, yes, snow and some serious damage. >> news4's jim rosenfield is here with the story. >> pat and jim, those were odd images, the guy with the horse costume. but wait until you see this strange image. blizzard conditions coming along with this storm already hitting west virginia. take a look. pictures from snowshoe, west virginia. where up to three feet of snow could fall in the mountains. winter storm warnings are also in effect for parts of western maryland as well. to new jersey now, the normally busy atlantic city. it's become a ghosttown. wind gusts now topping 70 miles per hour. just north of there, look at this photo, waves crashing over a seawall. mandatory evacuations in place by some parts of the state. look at the firefighters there. and this is what we're seeing in philadelphia. this is before sandy even makes landfall. high winds blowing this tree onto this house. the roof damaged. rain seeping into the home there. and here's a photo album tweeted by our nbc colleague al roker from martha's vineyard, with use of heavy wave
baltimore.en is an... jim smith: question seven will bring table games like... blackjack and poker to baltimore. stephanie rawlings-blake: you're talking about 500 new jobs. ken ulman: and increased tourism will mean more business... for maryland's small businesses. jim smith: and instead of marylanders spending... five hundred and fifty million in other states... ken ulman: question seven will keep that money right here. stephanie rawlings-blake: more jobs, millions for schools. jim smith: i'm voting for question seven. ken ulman: i'm voting for question seven. stephanie rawlings-blake: and i'm voting for question seven. >> after more than 30 years, you'll no longer hear a familiar voice on wbal radio. dave durian is retiring as co-host of the morning news. >> they've still got me on the hook for when the folks who do work every day want to take a week off. >> dave will be part of the wbal family as a fill-in, part-time host. he will be replaced by brian nieman, the co-host of the brian and brian show in washington. >> the ravens have a bye this weekend but the organization is gearing up for a
coincidence. joining us is president of florida league of women voters and jim greer, the former chairman of the republican party who's been very critical of what went on behind the scenes. first, thank you both for being here. >> glad to be here. >> jim, what can you tell our viewers with emmett "bucky" greer? >> he and his partner worked for me for a period of time when i was chairman. they are good at what they do. when you're looking for a lawyer that can write legislation and change the election laws, stand up potentially to a constitutional challenge, you reach out to people like bucky and his partner richard coats and they draft the law. they a they advise how it can get done and it's about keeping people from election day to win the republican election. >> keeping pop freople from get to election day? >> that's right. primarily down here in florida, reducing early voting days, put all of these obstacles in the way of democrats, minority voters from getting to the polls because down here in florida it's not just about the presidential election, it's about keeping power in the legis
, new jersey. the police there say about 70% of that area is under water. jim ronfield has our report from there. jim? >> reporter: kingsburg is on a long list tonight of bayshore communities in crisis. a little progress to report about that water you referenced. we've seen it receding here on beachway. a lot of debris left behind and this storm has left behind scars to last a lifetime. three days post sandy and kingsburg, new jersey is still like other bayshore communities -- in crisis mode. roads still have standing water, sand and debris. homes bear fresh scars of the sudden invasion. >> i didn't believe the destruction. it's unbelievable. >> reporter: emotions, raw at the sight of so much loss. >> it was beautiful. and everything was new because we just -- we just moved in -- well, we just closed. so new couch, new fridge. >> reporter: elizabeth can trace the path, the beach and bay water took right through her brand new ground floor. this whole row of homes in binges during inundated about 7:40 monday night when the berm gave way, sending water about a mile into town here. >> a l
devastated. jim? >> reporter: the mayor of kingsburg was so grateful to have us arrive today. there is so much devastation along the jersey coast that news crews cannot be everywhere. so if wnbc, we are helping out our sister station, they said let's go to kingsburg. when we got here, we saw a community still in crisis. they are saying we've been crying out for some aid from the federal government to rebuild the berms and it just hasn't happened and the berms gave way monday night and the water cascaded right down this street called beachway and went for about a mile. the water started to receipt since this afternoon, but you can still see it stands on starts of the street and left behind is just dirt, mud, sea grass and other debris. this is a popular summer destination. people come here to have fun. this is the iconic kingsburg board walk, as they call it. it's been in a family for three generations. it's about 100 years old. it's devastated. the mayor here said, we need help. he took us on a tour today. we drove around to see other parts of this community. and we saw the water standing
, everyone, i'm jim handly. >> i'm pat lawson muse. 37 in new york city alone, more than 4 million people are still without power. and countless more hours of cleanup are still ahead for many. >> as the recovery ramps up right now, jay gray has more on the potential bad news in the forecast. >> reporter: where the damage is so intense, so far reaching, it can be hard to figure out how to even start to come back. >> you see their whole livelihoods crash into the ocean. it's devastating. >> reporter: in many areas, crews are moving the mess that sandy left behind. but in some of the hardest hit communities, like seaside heights, new jersey, there are no recovery teams or residents yet, and frustrations are building. >> why safe there and nowhere else? talk to the rest of the homeowners. >> the gas mains we're scared of. >> i don't care about a house, i care about your lives. >> reporter: lives, that like the atlantic coast have been battered and torn apart. >> no electricity, no heat, no hot water. we need more help. >> reporter: supplies and support are pouring in, water by the truckloads,
. hope you enjoy that one. >>> let's go to long beach island, new jersey. cnn's jim clancy is there. jim, this area was devastated. the pictures show it. people still can't get to their homes. are you seeing crews show up there this morning, to clean up, to get the power back up? >> reporter: let me give you a real quick update. we've got heavy equipment moving. they will be plowing sand. remember, literally, thousands and thousands and thousands of tons of sand washed off the beach and swept across the island. they are going to be trying to clear roads today. we've seen contractors moving here almost non-stop. they are going to be trying to board up, to cross-brace a lot of the homes that are on pilings, you know, really in danger because all of the sand has washed away. the pilings are now very shallow. we've got health inspectors coming in as there's food that needs to be just cleared out of here. there's no refrigeration because there's no electricity. all of these fundamental problems trying to be addressed at the same time we've got the election coming up. there's some absentee bal
morning, peter and republican political strategist jim inainasnezi and your beautiful hair. [ laughter ] >> don't say anything. >> let's talk about this storm and the effects on the campaign, the effect it had. were the campaigns pushed back very greatly, peter, let me start with you? >> i think it's in some ways it's tough on the president because he's missing three days, mitt romney missed about a day or so, not even that. and this is important to be out there to energize your troops, get them going, but, look, you know, politics takes a second stage in this kind of situation. the president did the right thing in even chris christie in new jersey, who he's touring with today, was very laudatory about the president. i don't think i can handicap this one way or the other who it would really help but it does take the campaign off the front pages for a few days, that's for sure. >> jim, we saw mitt romney in ohio yesterday helping storm damage victim, sort of blending the two, or did his campaign get put on hold? >> they're donating, instead of getting campaign know nation donations, the
. >> jim, your favorite "star wars" film, please. >> it's definitely "empire strikes back." i'm chind ofkind of a chewie gu. >> who isn't? >> new jersey governor chris christie, new york city mayor michael bloomberg have come out as sort of the faces of this storm. is there a political impact here? it's been interesting, jim, to watch the relationship between chris christie and president obama and the relationship between mayer bloomberg and president obama. explain that a little bit. >> i find that christie to be most fascinating because he's going out there on all the talk shows really praising barack obama and how cooperative he's been with governor christie in new jersey. if you look at it from christ christie's perspective, that's what he should be doing. he's a governor who's going to need as much assistance and help in the aftermath of the storm as anyone. befriending the president, praising the president, bringing the president into his state and traveling the state, that's what you do when you're a governor. >> by the way, jim -- by the way, jim, not being cynical, i think yo
just in tonight. news 4 reporter jim rosenfield and crew have been waiting for than two hours to get gas in union, new jersey. the lines are so ba governor cristy ordered gas rationing. many are facing their fourth night in the dark and in the cold. but help may come from northern virginia resources, among others. jim rosenfield is in essexfells new jersey with the effort to get things back on line. >> reporter: now moving into day five and homes like these in a small community of 2200 still without power. 90% of it. reinforcements are coming to this state, but with cold nights now, local ewe till tiff crews are starting to get an earful. >> we're freezing. we don't have anything. >> desperate pleas. residents see utility trucks and beg for relief. >> reporter: is it tough on you guys? >> we're doing our best. >> their best means navigating the maize of massive down trees. it's in a state with about 1.5 million still in the dark at last count. >> when i looked outside, it felt like christmas, somebody delivering new telephone poles. >> reporter: new help is on the way after the gover
for hours waiting to fill up. as jim rosenfield reports, some stations with plenty of fuel can't even sell it. >> reporter: with power still out here and so many other gas stations around many parts of new jerseyed and other parts of the tri-state, suddenly people are having to devote hours in search of a fill-up. how long have you been waiting? >> this is my second trip. i was here this morning to get gas for my pickup and generator. i'm here right now probably about 20, 25 minutes. >> you're on "e," pal will. >> yeah. i got 21 miles left. fortunately the gas pump's probably a mile. >> this is for my generator. just enough to keep my refrigerator the going and couple of appliances here and there i may need. >> reporter: here in ft. lee, this line about 45-minute wait, and that's not bad if you look around elsewhere, the lines are a lot longer. this station here is pumping gas because it has a generator. >> it's nuts. nuts. i tried all over the bronx to get gas, and there was nowhere near me. >> reporter: governor christie insists this is more of a power than supply issue. officials here a
. i had the opportunity to work in jim's campaign and go to washington and jim let me come back here in 1976. gang to know people. it was 1977 i had not yet announced -- i was at the state fair. the country was consumed in a raging debate about the panama canal treaties. as we were walking down the fairway a very angry crowd encircled george demanding that he explain his position on those treaties and change it. and threatening that they would work hard to defeat him in the next reelection if he didn't. george stood there and listened quietly. when it was his turn to talk, in a most recent, calm persuasive articulate way he shared with that group why those treaties were not only good for panama but what they meant for us. the crowd dissipated. as we walked back to the democratic booth i remarked that george, i can't help but note the contrast between that angry crowd and what you just did. he said i have learned a long time ago, it is a whole lot better to tell people what you believe from here than to tell them what you think they want to hear. [applause] george
campaign near englewood, colorado. so, jim, seven states tharks is one busy day for romney and ryan. did they generate any momentum today; do you think? >> we're going to have to wait and see, don. if you look at those battleground state polls that have come out in recent days, it doesn't appear that that surge of momentum may have stalled with the arrival of super storm sandy. we'll just have to wait and see on election day, don. if you wait and look at all of these battleground states, it is very cloesz when it comes to the president and mitt romney. we are leaving now and on our way to a rally in englewood, colorado. it will be his final stop here in this battleground state. and, also, john, his final western stop of campaign 2012. we've been hearing him talk nostalgically all day long. he was talking about the long days and the short nights and how his campaign is almost there. it's almost until election day. but really, what he's been doing is delivering his closing argument. talking about what he calls real change for the country. he's been seizing that unemployment data saying tha
for the victim. >>> the jersey shore was just crushed as we know. jim rosenfield traveled up 95 and just arrived. what are you seeing there so far? >> reporter: just arrived is right. we just got set up on the beach. we are in ocean grove right next to iconic asbury park just down the way along the beach. you can see with the camera, the damage that we've encountered as we've arrived. i'm standing on what was a large dune area. it has been completely washed away. you can still see some of the dune grass here. but the dune is really basically gone. right next to it on the other side, there is a railing there. that is completely gone. people coming out to see the damage. and back over here, we'll show you the damage to this building that was right on the ocean front. you can see there, that was a restaurant that was for rent. the front which of was completely torn off. they've just put in new air conditioning. it was ready to be rented out. the front side of that building. the part that faces the ocean is completely devastated. just ripped apart. high tide here last night. high winds, the water ju
, in moonachi, new jersey, homeowners are taking a hit in the aftermath. people are trying to fuel up. jim? >> reporter: doreen, food, water, shelter, and gas, as you mentioned. basic necessities. now so hard to come for by so many. this station is still boarded up because it has no power. suddenly people are having to devote hours in pursuit of a fillup. it's a lonely job these days for manager muhammad edris. in his darkened fort lee luck oil station. >> no, we don't have gas. >> reporter: open for business, but with no juice, it's no go at the pumps. >> we have no gas, nothing. nothing inside the store business. so completely shut down since monday at 6:00 p.m. >> reporter: just down the road on route 46 -- >> this is for my generator. just enough to keep my refrigerator going, and a couple of appliances here and there that i might need. >> reporter: plenty of company at this hess station. here in fort lee, this line, about 45-minute wait. and that's not bad. if you look around elsewhere, the lines are a lot longer. this station here is pumping gas, because it has a generator. how long
the belmont case. we needed to solve that. >> ever since their son went missing jim and joan davie expected dunkel who was a family friend. >> he was in and out of our house every day. he knew where the key was. he called his mom and dad. >> after their son disappeared dunkel never returned to their house. so jim davies began tracking dunkel. after kevin collin ss disappeared davies was able to confirm dunkel traveled from his home to the city. the night kevin went missing. >> i determined he was in san francisco not directly from john but from all of his friends. >> belmont police confirmed dunkel's movements that day. >> dunkel may be involved in, from my understanding they may have placed him in san francisco around the time collins boy went missing. >> davies tells me he tried to report that information to police who were heading the kevin collins investigation. >> they didn't want to hear what i had to say. it was that simple. >> oh, yeah. san francisco police to comment on jim davie as kt and give me access to the files but they refused saying it's an open investigation. but they coul
team in place to cover it all. let's start in new york with weather channel meteorologist jim cantore. jim, good evening. >> reporter: good evening, lester. more and more preparations under way. then by the time tomorrow night rolls around, we will start to feel the impacts in earnest across much of the northeast. let's talk about this and lay out the impacts of the storm. first of all, the satellite shows a hybrid transition you spoke of. you have a cloud canopy that stretches over the entire eastern seaboard with the storm's center currently about 730 mimes to the south of new york city. here's the track. this wild s-shape that has all of us as meteorologists shaking our heads. because never really seen this left hook. it will bring it 150 miles to the south of new york city early tuesday morning. then there is the impact. let's lay them out. we start with the storm surge. in irene at battery park which is where i am tonight, we had three to six feet. we're expecting four to eight feet with this storm here and down the jersey shore as well. that will be higher than what they dealt w
west, jim aelrod is in downtown maattan at t tip of m a what's tt there? >> reporter: anthousny, j with the last hour the rain has startedo intensify, the wind has picked up. you can hear a sound as the wind whips through the skyscrapers of lower manhattan that sound like a jet engine and it seems as though new york is really about to feel the full force of hurricane sandy. the big concern is the water right over my shoulder. all eyes are on the sea wall. if that water comes up over the sea wall and works its way into the electricity generating equipment that's in lower manhattan and into the subway stations in lower manhattan there could be very serious implications. anthony? >> mason: jim axelrod, thanks, jim. that was dramatic rescue at sea aboard a ship you may recognize from the movies. and two presidential campaigns are derailed by a hurricane. that's ju,,,,,,,,,,,,,, >> mason: the hurricane forced the presidential candidates to suspend their campaigning for a couple days. john dickerson is our political director. john, with just a week until election day, how is this going t
to cause an explosion? and abc's senior national correspondent jim avila set out to show us tonight. jim? >> reporter: so, diane, we're at the virginia beach, virginia, training center, i'm with a firefighter here who is going to show us what happens when a commercial gas meter breaks. the pilot light will be on. and look how fast it will take off. it's a frightening sound, and sight. natural gas burns fast and long. and after a natural disaster like hurricane sandy, where houses have been moved off their foundations, and whole blocks leveled from fire, it's a hazard at every turn. there is little clue, except a sulfur smell that is purposely added to the gas as a warning that danger lingers. so, what are we approaching here? you can kind of smell that rotten egg smell. >> right. we're simulating a broken gas line here, and that smell is the mercaptan that is injected into natural gas. >> reporter: okay, so when it goes up, it kind of goes up like your outside gas grill. it's hot. >> right. right now it's seeking an ignition source. ignition source can come from anything from a fuse on a
, richard grenell. jim pinkerton, contributing editor and alan colmes, thanks the liberals for saving america. she host of alan colmes show. i'm jon scott. fox news watch is on right now. >> were on the southern tip of manhattan, the area known as the battery, named the cannons that were defending it back in the 17th century. but nothing could protect the city when the water of water came crashing on shore. >> a huge portion of the eastern seaboard is crippled tonight. millions of viewers cannot see this broadcast because they are heading into another night of the dark. >> millions are trying to recover super storm sandy. >> it was billed the biggest storm to the atlantic coast delivered a crippling storm to the northeast. >> jon: hurricane sandy. the media often get criticized for hyping or overhyping these things. how did they do this time? >> howard kurtz, this is the rare storm that lived up to its hype. this is everything the forecasters would said it would be and maybe worse. i think the coverage, the elections were uncertain and talking about the storm. i think rightly so it's
? >> reporter: oh, it is rough here right now, jim. it's been rough starting around midday today. at this hour at 6:00, the governor has ordered all businesses in the coastal regions of rehoboth, dewey, and bethany to be closed at 6:00. at 8:00 is the deadline for everyone in three-quarters of a mile from the coast to get out of here. people are paying attention to this. as they saw as the sorm is getting closer, this is not something you want to play with. two young, buff, and experienced rehoboth lifeguards startled onlookers with this swim. >> if you don't know what you're doing, it's dangerous, but we've been swimmers for a long time. >> reporter: do your wives know you're out there? >> mine does not. i'm at the grocery store. >> reporter: the rest of the humans spent this stormy day watching the churning surf. >> it's going to be causing a lot of damage, but i don't feel that it's that dangerous. >> reporter: most people spent the day leaving. >> we were supposed to be staying here tonight but they told us they're evacuated. >> reporter: they're heading up to new york, not the best idea g
right now. i've got a lot more coming up in just a couple of minutes. jim, pat, back to you. >> we are riding it out in rehoboth with wendy rieger. she is standing by live on the beach. again, you showed us massive waves a short time ago, wendy. where are you now? >> reporter: i'm actually down -- my producer thought it was just too cushy on the balcony, next to a warm room. and decided it would be more interesting to have me on the beach. actually, i wanted to come down journalistically, because i wanted to observe these big waves. and veronica, ver usely, is absolutely right, this thing has changed just in the last 15 minutes. the rain is almost painfully pelting us. and while the massive waves have calmed down a little bit, i'm sure they'll be picking up again. as we get these big gusts of wind, but the good thing is, as a human being i can withstand the wind. so hopefully these structures will be able to do the same. on the other side from here, different story on the bay. it has been incredibly flooded for most of the day. take a look. we were over there a couple of hours ago.
. i'm carl quintanilla with melissa lee, jim cramer and david faber. a lot has gone into making this morning happen as we look at futures higher today. nyse loaded fuel trucks, run tests, had the staff sleep here overnight. it is confident in a full session here today. europe advancing as well. data from that side of the atlantic. the real story is going to be whether the markets trade normally today and how they absorb corporate news over the next 24 hours. >> the percentage of corporate news that is good versus bad is remarkable. dow stocks doing something that someone feel is a deal that worked. pbh in a deal that extends the calvin klein brand. in europe, bp reporting a good number. big cap names that did a lot of good. >> we also have kay shiller coming in with home prices at the highest level since september 2010. ford and gm beat. in terms of pent-up demand, the vibe is higher. to your point on whether trading will resume normally, i talked to traders yesterday. they said it could be dipping your toe in the water meaning volume is light in the beginning to see how things
and new jersey. jim axelrod is at battery park in manhattan, which was inundated with water. jim, good morning. >> reporter: good morning, charlie. high tide has come here. at least in this part of battery park, the water is not threatening to come over the wall, which is at least one piece of good news in a city that is facing more than its share of trouble. superstorm sandy made landfall late monday. a wet and windy nightmare. >> we knew that this was going to be a very dangerous storm and the storm has met our expectations. >> reporter: actually, sandy exceeded them. around 9:00 pm the storm produced a record surge at battery park in manhattan, 14.88 feet breaching the sea wall and flooding the area. manhattan's waterfront seemed to disappear as the surge rushed over the wall. >> it's the unknown. it's the storm of the century. >> reporter: roads and cars were quickly covered, ground zero was en engulfed and across the harbor in brooklyn, so much flooding at coney island that emergency responders couldn't reach the area. the corrosive sea water headed undergrou
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